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differently that he didn't do, which was by having them do nothing about the military. clinton and obama and the younger bush. these four individuals made these contributions, it is no surprise that they were in the terrible situation that we find ourselves in now that has to be corrected. when we look at the george herbert walker bush administration, he had three important people at the defense department. it was based on just a tailored pattern of total deception and outright lies. they have put together a secret paper. instead of taking together a strategic opportunity the collapse of the soviet union in 1991, all of those things we didn't expect to see in a lifetime. i certainly didn't expect to see this a couple of us wrote about the problems and no one expected it to collapse like a house of cards. this opportunity you was totally not taken. it was not taken by the bush administration. there were things like the invasion of panama and one individual had been on the cia payroll for most of the time and that is a heck of a precedence to set the terms of the military. it speaks as a m
and blamed president clinton, but after a while the numbers went up. gingrich himself said it was the single most avoidable mistake house speaker. you can never be sure how these are going to play. it's a big gamble. >> he was time magazine's man of the year and he plummeted in popular support where he was at 16% favorable. that is just a little bit south of donald trump on a slow wednesday. that's really bad numbers. he never fully recovered from it. this is what the political backdrop is heading into this confrontation. the president's numbers are at the highest point in the past three years going back to late 2009 in his late honeymoon and republicans are at the lowest. he does have a political advantage, make no mistake about it. some republicans understand this but the core of the republicans in the house want this confrontation. >> if my emails are any indication, they are fed up with this and washington. >> there's no one to make a deal with right now on the republican side. they're very divided. a lot of republicans to have been around for awhile really don't like the idea of sequest
formidable. can you win back the white house of hillary clinton is a nominee? >> sure. she is formidable, -- >> she is popular. >> whoever is the nominee would have to make the case of, do we want policies of the past or something fresh? >> that is the message. >> if you like, do not stop thinking about tomorrow is when bill clinton was talking about with fleetwood mac. maybe it is time to put somebody new in. >> folder you today? >> i am 45. >> you will be 47. hillary clinton will be about 70 years old. big difference. >> bobby jindal is in his 40's. a great speech last month from kissinger who can still look for a great punchline. we were so impressed. i said to the person sitting next to me, he realized that bobby jindal and i combined are still younger and henry kissinger. >> one thing i was struck by during the campaign, governor romney was a transitional figure between an older generation, baby boomers generation and the 40 somethings. they increasingly dominate gop politics. one of those figures as paul ryan. you talk to him a lot. is his future in the house or do you think he wan
, being a democrat, one of my favorite democrats is bill clinton. what did bill clinton do working with republicans? cut spending. what did the economy do when bill clinton worked with the republicans to cut spending? the economy boomed. that's your model. >> but it's the sequester, which means you that can't cut spending smartly. it's just across-the-board random cuts. i'm for cuts. i'm one that will agree that we do have to cut spending. but we've got to do it in a balanced way. we've got to cut spending. i don't think anyone will argue that. we cut spending before in the budget control act. we cut some spending. but we do believe it's got to be done in a balanced way, that we cut spending because the ultimate goal is to have a balanced budget. cut spending and find more revenue, collect it together. >> i knew the r word was coming. >> absolutely. >> i knew the r word was coming. it was coming up here. bob costa, let me just ask you. i'm looking at the late posting on the "new york times" website. democrats press gop to start talks to avert budget crisis. this is with six days to
years. if you look at the electorate when bill clinton got elected, and ronald reagan got elected, they use this to bring up their base and maximize their vote. they use the far right to do it. >> well, it used to be -- >> since there's not enough of them. >> for every african-american vote, or latino vote is probably a better point, you would lose a vote in the southwest but that's not exactly happening. the white vote has been up a bit for obama and african-american and other minority votes zoomed. >> they lost the cities. losing more educated white voters along with minority voters and part of the problem is them. the messaging they use for their base turns off obviously younger people. turns off women. turns off minorities and this time they really got minorities excited about voting. when you do things to prevent people from voting, that made that vote solidify and come out and visit in 2008. >> this is the problem they have. the leadership, michael gerschwins of the world, they alienate the people who vote for the party. >> angry guy in arizona. >> john mccain, town hall mee
as counselor to democratic president bill clinton. you left the clinton administration before his showdown with republicans in congress that led to the last government shutdown in 1995-1996 when the public largely blamed then speaker newt gingrich and the republicans for that fiasco. let's assume republicans don't want a repeat of that this time around. the just the threat of the shutdown enough to weigh on the calculations made by both sides? >> it may well be that the combination of the sequester and the continuing resolution, the shutdown, will force people back to the table. i think there's a good possibility of that. i agree with ron brownstein that' we're very unlikely to have a shutdown. but i would caution this, ali. we've had 17 shutdowns since 1976. they're usually quite brief. they're blips on the screen. the one we had that you're recalling, '95-96, was a much more serious shutdown. it was a showdown between president clinton and newt gingrich and the president won. but what was very important about that was it cleared the air. the shutdown and the collapse on the republican si
last name as colbert, not colbert. >>> former secretary of state hillary clinton, mrs. clinton is set to make more than $200,000 per speaking appearance. now that she's left foggy bottom, she was making $186,000 a year as secretary of state. not bad money. >>> well, coming up, is there a method to their madness? our war room will have the president versus the republicans on the sequester battle as drastic cuts are set to take effect in six days. >> first, an italian newspaper is out with a bombshell report on why it says the pope really resigned. we'll get the latest from rome right after the break. 1942. [ all ] fort benning, georgia, in 1999. [ male announcer ] usaa auto insurance is often handed down from generation to generation because it offers a superior level of protection and because usaa's commitment to serve the military, veterans, and their families is without equal. begin your legacy. get an auto-insurance quote. usaa. we know what it means to serve. when you lost the thing you can't believe you lost.. when what you just bought, just broke. or when you have a little troub
proper income tax payers, they're going to go back to the clinton era tax relief. the point i am trying to make with this one chart, this is the real world and the idea tax cuts favored themselves is not the real world and when one side believes one thing and one side believes the other there's not much room for a consequence. i will come back to why and this should be how you think about this one. why is it that the two sides believed such different things? why does one depend on evidence and the other depend more on broad principles about the size of government and individual liberty and so forth and so on? let me if i can do this, let me go back and let me move on to the experience with iraq. you all understand most people would agree the signature issue for the bush administration, the one that had the most consequence and the ones that will shape the bush administration's place in history, tax cuts and invasion of iraq. you can imagine how difficult these decisions were and with respect to iraq before going in and giving hundreds of billions of dollars you can imagine it took a lot
that for the republican primaries, like santorum, he was much more in sync with that than senator clinton was. obviously senator santorum did not have the formidable apparatus that hillary clinton had. >> do you think that it had -- >> what do we know about the republican party? what do we know about mitt romney? [laughter] >> i think that is a testament. he did not begin this with a national or geographical or ideological base. in those debates, through skill, he took positions that people disagreed with like healthcare, but he given is the republican party that he had the qualities that he wanted to be the nominee. >> every week it was the new whack a mole. we went from perry to gingrich. >> herman cain was next. >> and then he blew up at the bloomberg debates. who were these? who were they? it seems like it was the same percentage of the electorate. >> governor perry was formidable. senator santorum -- anyone who underestimates him -- so much of running for president, the guys and gals who work the hardest -- senator santorum has the work ethic. >> the minute you say that, oh, that is right. [laught
competition. the campaign sponsored by the peerer g. peterson foundation, the clinton global initiative university and net impact challenges students to engage the peers on how fiscal issues can impact the future. >> we think of it that it's not our problem. some of our online interviews, they said it's our problem. we're the ones that are growing into this debt and it's going to fall squarely on our shoulders 20 years down the road. so, the main issue is that students don't see it that way. >> on top of having full class leads, jobs, and personal lives, students are participating to raise awareness of america's debt. >> trying to get more people to know about our campaign and the federal debt. we're also going to hold two more events. one is a quiz bowl like a jeopardy event and the other one is a debate between college republicans and college democrats who are hoping to draw a lot of people to see how this problem is exacerbated in congress. >> reporter: in its pilot year, students are organizing speaking events like this one and using social media. they'll be judged on how many of th
was in the majority party. speaker gingrich was the speaker. he worked with then-president bill clinton. we balanced the budget five of those fourteen years. it meant that there was compromise. this requires compromise. this requires republicans stepping forward with some ideas about how to keep essential services of government running at the level that people have been accustomed to. this is not rocket science. this is people coming together the way that other congresses have done to solve big issues. i suggest that my former colleagues on the republican side go see the movie "lincoln," because in the movie "lincoln," it shows how hard it was back then to get things done. but what lincoln did is he gathered people around him the way that i believe president obama is doing by calling republicans, talking to them, trying to work with them. and when that happens, big things get solved. the fiscal cliff got solved because people started talking to one another. so this can happen again. yes, ma'am. >> yes, have your phones been ringing from members of the public? and if so, what are they saying? >> i'm
clinton will be a two-term president. you need to get used to having a two-term democrat in the white house. >> she has a lot of experience being the presumed next president. >> wow, morris, did you have to start that so early? up [ overlapping speakers ] >> four years left of barack obama. i just wanted to be clear we're going to have 12 years left of a democratic presidency to deal with. so tony get used to this. [ overlapping speakers ] >> those are future battles, morris. let's try to deal with the ones in front of us now. >> if you guys will play your role we might be able to get something done. >> anything else? okay we're done. morris reid. >> i love tony, by the way. he's fantastic. >> same here, morris. >> thanks, you guys. appreciate it. >>> in today's office politics, former new york city mayor david dinkins discusses his long-term relationship with the clip tons. first i ask what he thinks motivates people to come out against president obama. >> i think some degree of it has to be race. sad to say. but it's a fact. see, in my day we never envisioned there would be a black
to anything like that but it is was remarkable that he was one of the 4,000 a day according to the clinton justice department that do use a firearm in self-defense. obviously, he is pretty happy he was able to do so. >> next call comes from alabama. caller: good morning, sir. i'm a first time caller. appreciate c-span. my comments or issues are is that the majority of these people are talking about second amendment rights. they have to realize that the second amendment was written years and years ago. things do get amended. the people who we put there to control these laws, they are being controlled by lobbyists, the n.r.a. ena other groups also. let's see if we can contribute to these congressman and other people, who is going to protect us instead of doing what they want to do. guest: well, i think the caller is making an argument that is frequently made by people who have questions about the second amendment. yeah, the second amendment was written in the 18th century. so was the first amendment. yes, many years have gone by and firearms have developmented, technology has changed but we
primary dollars. >> you guys had the luxury near primary were you had these clinton donors who have never given money. and suddenly they could max out to you for the first time. >> the biggest difference is they had someone who is not going to take further financing versus mccain who was a setback if you need the ability to write unlimited money. >> which are primary site -- there is nobody who had a fundraising list. is that fair to say, not? >> there were some. >> so our theories are in the spirit that i know these guys made the decision to spend money early. that's the power of the comments. so during the period where we face this challenge, we did a few things and so we used the money we are raising and big chunks and high bar indeed be independent expenditure, which that probably occurred to me that timetable up. the other thing going on were super pacs and at that moment would be a lot of super pac activity. but we needed the super pacs and also during the period, the governor signed off on a $20 million love that allowed us to use primary money to pay back the general money. and so
. the old broads on "the view" can perv over chany tatum and bill clinton and jack nicholson, he can go out and w a 25 -- but this corny white guy, musberger, pays the girl a compliment and they turn him into the old actor fred willard in a hollywood movie theater doing you know what. it was a disgraceful episode and she should give him a commission, you know, of whatever she's making right now because yes, he propelled her into -- >> bill: certainly that catapulted her. she's a model, i guess, and now she's making a lot more money than she did. you see it gutfeld which way is this. >> i'm really, really happy for her. when i broke up with her in 2005, she was never the same. i'm glad she's bounced back. she's met somebody new. i know it's been hard to find the same kind of quality that you could get in a man like me, but she seems -- she still looks pretty good. >> bill: gutfeld, this is a personal question, you don't have to answer it. but when you were dancing with katherine webb, where exactly did you come up to her? >> oh! i have special shoes. >> bill: lacey shoes? >> i just climb on
clinton combined. that's great. i don't think it's great. look at the economic record we have, we're back to jimmy carter days, look at our foreign policy. >> sean: by the end of this term. >> there's no greatness going on here. >> sean: by the end of this term he will have double the debt. one president, inherited 10 trillion dollars, it's 16 1/2, by the time he leaves he will have more than doubled the debt. more than every other president combined. all right, speaking of which, you know, the lack of transparency on benghazi, why were, for example, troops denied the security they asked and the ambassador denied that request. why weren't troops sent to help during the attack and why was there a cover upafter. the debt, the issues, the lab dog media, they don't cover it. if you listen to chuck todd, the political director. he's actually claiming it's a myth, there's anti-conservative bias and say it with a great face. >> the mythology of the big, bad, nonconservative media has gotten into some offices and so that there's this fear, oh, we can't do anything that's-- it's sort of this, and
the flexibility. all you have to do is look back to the 95-96 government shut down urmdz the clinton administration where they were deemed essential. it's done in the past, but we ask the secretary to do that again in this situation. adam: why don't they deem the inspectors essential? you can't send the meat out from a plant unless the inspector is there to okay it. >> that's right. by law, we cannot operate plats at all without the inspectors in place. it's a food safety issue. we want to make sure that we ensure the integrity of the beef supply and keep customers safe, but that's a question, that, unfortunately, the cretary's office was not able to give us a good answer on so we are still asking to be made clear why we cannot deem these potential furloughs as jut being essential employees. adam: as a citizen of a country who takes pride in the agriculture, not just beef, but farm products, what do you do? call your senator, congressmen? what can the people do to avoid a potential shortage of beef? >> call the secretary of agriculture and tell him to look at this because we need to
. spielberg i think may win. you know who he had going to bat for him? bill clinton. >> that's big. >> they called out the big dog. so it may happen. it may happen. >> david edelstein, great to have you with us. >> thank you. >> looking forward to a big sunday night show. "the rachel maddow show" starts right now. good evening. >> good evening and happy weekend to i don't. >> dwlou too, my friend. >> thanks to you at home as well for joining us this hour on a friday. listen, neither the house nor the senate is in session. all the governors of the country are locked in closed door governor association meetings. the president is talking to the prime minister of japan without any of us getting to listen in. this is the kind of day that shouldn't have any news in it at all. but fridays apparently are the new mondays, or at least the new day in which there is always a lot going on in the news. so it turns out on a friday, again, we have a ton to get to in the news. including a story tonight that we have been covering for months that now looks like it is about to blow wide open into a na
an instrument. it's not a policy in the clinton administration, their favored response to a problem was to launch some tomahawk cruise missiles, effective weapons and they don't resolve the problem and our unwillingness to confront the reality that al-qaeda is a threat and it's a threat worldwide and it's a growing threat cripples our ability to deal with it effectively. if we don't acknowledge the reality, it's no surprise that you can't respond to it. >> well, i have no idea where this is going, i just know that it's very different and we need a national dialog on this. >> absolutely right. >> and ambassador, thank you, sir. >> thank you. >> right now, the pakistani doctor who helped the cia track down osama bin laden remains in prison in pakistan and tonight, a call for hollywood to help. >> california activists asking oscar nominees from zero dark thirty and other films to put the spotlight on the doctor's plight. dominic di-natale has more from los angeles. nice to talk to you. >> reporter: great to talk to you, how are you doing. >> greta: very well. dominic, tell the viewers
or not doma, which was signed into law by president clinton, should be the law of the land, that's a different question. in terms of whether or not the federal government is on the side of enforcing doma or not, i think the supreme court is really going to be looking at the california supreme court case to the california supreme court -- did they decide rightly or wrongly? is it narrowly defined for the state of california? should it be applied nationally? i think those are the questions, not a popularity contest on which lawyer represents which side. >> all right. amy holmes, maria cardona. thank you for talking with us. robust conversation to say the least. >> good to have you, victor. >> you know what -- you know what randi's putting up with every time. >> exactly. >>> listen to this -- >> you can hear clear? how does it make you feel? >> good. >> that's a 7-year-old boy wearing an ear device that hunters use for sport. find out why his parents had to resort to buying it just so their son can hear. it's a cnn saturday morning exclusive. w what you're thinkin. transit fares! as in the 37 bil
to president clinton and author of "52 reasons to vote for obama." good to see both of you. dede, i want to ask you if you feel that the president is highlighting the human factor of these forced spending cuts by having the first responders behind him at that press conference or do you find rand paul's comments with total -- valid? >> i kind of think it's more like it's oscar weekend and you've got or goh and "lincoln" and then the show by president obama. lining everyone up, it really is just show and for effect. >> arthel: isn't that what they do? isn't that what presidents do? he's saying people are going to lose jobs and if not job, they'll lose lots of hours. >> we're going to lose everything if we don't start cutting spending. this isn't even enough. not only should we be for sequester, it should be super sequester. these were his cuts. these were the cuts he wanted. i have to agree with the tsa cuts. that's a good one. we should privatize that because that was a disas prosecutor the beginning. >> arthel: bernard, i want to ask you then if you feel that some of these points that rand paul
with hillary clinton in 2016. the first lady said she was interested in another job, hosting for "the tonight show" when jay leno retires. she's quick. >> she is quick. >>> here's stacy-ann gooden with a look at the weather. good morning. >> good morning. we're looking at pretty active conditions out west. i know it doesn't look like that, but we want to point your attention to what's going on out across the northeast. this system has been dumping heavy rainfall across much of the gulf states and trekking up the east coast. what that means is more rain for the metro area more snow and ice further north and west of new york city. you can kind of see it highlighted in blue. as these two storm systems merge together, we could be talking about a repeat of a couple of weeks ago, but we're looking at 4 to 7 inches across maine. it's something we're going to keep an eye on. travel very rebecca, thoemt, back to you. >> stacy-ann, thanks. the 85th annual awards show is tomorrow night. the biggest bash is 2001 thrown by "vanity fair." >> it looks like a lot of fun. some of the sta
to arthur's face. finally it was clinton who made me to share thet commission. >> host: president carter appointed you? co >> guest: carter appointed me in the new department oftion. education.he a web-based teaching and he appointed me to the commission. >> host: up a point did it become clear to be a?ncy d >> guest: after the first year? when the reports they did, what the commission did with that iso sitting down and saying we aref just here. they did some hearings. the nature and power thers the commission has been appointed from the boat and to me is theii most important thing about the commission. but it's supposed to do is go outte and listen to what no onel else will listen to. to civil rights problems people hae that they could not get anyone to pay attention.not jus not just local people, but the federal government.vernm they would write letters, nobody would pay attention. the civil rights people decided they would listen to people and see if they had to say i had th power of the statute to subpoena anyone. eisenhower said the reason i t nt to get it passed congress e and said
laura bush to hillary clinton and nancy reagan assumed more prominent roles on the world stage. >> some first ladies do tend to take on more global roles in a second term. [ laughter ] >> reporter: for now, she certainly seems to have found her groove. for "today," kristen welker, nbc news, the white house. >> and jimmy fallon found his groove, too. >>> still to come next, a little boy calls 911 to complain about his bedtime. got more than he bargained for. that's after these messages. one. two. three. my credit card rewards are easy to remember with the bankamericard cash rewards credit card. earn 1% cash back everywhere, every time. [ both ] 2% back on groceries. [ all ] 3% on gas. no hoops to jump through. i earn more cash back on the things i buy the most. [ woman ] it's as easy as... one! -two. -[ all ] three! [ male announcer ] the bankamericard cash rewards credit card. apply online or at a bank of america near you. he doesn't look like a heart attack patient. i was teaching a martial arts class and it hit me. we get to the emergency room... and then...and then they just wheeled
reporting. >> and remember this fauxs hug? that one right there between bill clinton and barack obama. what's stopping the republicans from doing the same? coming up, we'll examine what's behind a new civil war within the gop. i work for 47 different companies. well, technically i work for one. that company, the united states postal service® works for thousands of home businesses. because at usps.com® you can pay, print and have your packages picked up for free. i can even drop off free boxes. i wear a lot of hats. well, technically i wear one. the u.s. postal service®, no business too small. a hairline fracture to the mandible and contusions to the metacarpus. what do you see? um, i see a duck. be more specific. i see the aflac duck. i see the aflac duck out of work and not making any money. i see him moving in with his parents and selling bootleg dvds out of the back of a van. dude, that's your life. remember, aflac will give him cash to help cover his rent, car payments and keep everything as normal as possible. i see lunch. [ monitor beeping ] let's move on. [ male announcer ] find o
's roll back. 1990s, bill clinton is president. they ended up cutting back the amount of federal spending of g.d.p. from 22 to 18%. that's a 4% cut in the rate of g.d.p. we are talking about a .5% of the overall expenditure. what we did 20 years ago was 8 times more significant. >> part of it governor you say too the liberal media in particular is playing along with it? >> we want to share a poll. president obama says the government doesn't have a spending problem do you think it does? 83% of americans think so. at least registered voters and 14% say no, it doesn't. what do you make of these numbers? >> pretty evident that americans know they don't have more money. taxes have hit them hard even if they are middle class. payroll tax went up. gasoline twice what it was. four prices are up because of the cost to feed. everyone is paying more, getting less. cost of health insurance is dramatically up. they say look we are making cuts why can't the federal government? the federal government isn't cutting reducing the rate at which they are increasing. only in washington is that a consult. if y
Search Results 0 to 43 of about 44 (some duplicates have been removed)